Interferometric observations of the radio source pair 3C 84 and OE 400 were made on the 21 km baseline between Deep Space Station (DSS) 13 and DSS 15 to explore the angular navigation potential of intracomplex connected element interferometry (CEI). The differential phase-delay observable formed from pairs of 3 minute scans exhibited a precision of 1 psec, while the actual scatter of the phase-delay residuals for eleven scans over the 90 minute observing session was about 10 psec, consistent with the expected few millimeter fluctuations in the wet tropospheric path delay. Fitting for the position of OE 400 relative to 3C 84 yielded an error ellipse with a semi-minor axis of 60 nrad. Given the short data arc in this experiment, the orthogonal direction in the plane of the sky is not well determined; however, a second baseline or a data arc spanning a larger fraction of the source mutual visibility window could provide simultaneous determination of both right ascension and declination. Examination of the phase-delay residuals supports the accuracy of the cycle ambiguity resolution. However, reliable phase ambiguity resolution will pose the most significant challenge to routine use of CEI for spacecraft tracking, particularly when the a priori spacecraft source position is not well known. Several approaches for ambiguity resolution are briefly outlined.